2024 Rosenthal Prize Summer Institute Application

2024 Rosenthal Prize Summer Institute

Wednesday, July 10 through Friday, July 12
Applications due no later than May 15.

Apply now!

Apply by completing the questions below.  Visit rosenthalinstitute.momath.org for full information about the Institute.

Application Rules and Instructions
MoMath seeks educators for the 2024 Rosenthal Prize Institute who are committed to deepening their understanding and use of innovations in mathematics, instructional practices, and mathematics outreach.  Through its work, the Museum strives to create a more just, tolerant, and enlightened society.  Apply today to see how lessons that stimulate inquiry, spark curiosity, and reveal the wonders of mathematics can be part of that process.

Applicants should be teachers of students in the middle grades and/or other educators whose work allows them to directly implement lessons in grades four through eight.  A commitment to share lessons with other teachers through local, state, and regional professional development activities is required.

To begin, fill out the application form.  Entries must be in English.  Responses to the "Short Answer" questions must be kept to the stated length.  Do not include links to outside material; your answer to each question is limited to the maximum word count.  Entries are judged anonymously; do not include any identifying information in your short answers.  Only applications that follow all the submission instructions can be considered.  Please note that you will not be able to modify your entry after submission.

Have questions?
Contact rosenthalinstitute@momath.org.

Applications are due May 15, 2024.  You will be notified by June 1.

Rosenthal Prize Summer Institute Application
Please enter the name of the school where you teach.
What is your current educational role (e.g., classroom teacher, supervisor, teacher educator)?
If you work in a K–12 setting, what percentage of your daily schedule is dedicated to teaching math?
How many years of experience do you have as a mathematics educator?
In what ways do you believe active learning, hands-on lessons, and mathematical inquiry are important for middle grade students?  In your response, refer to a specific learning activity you have implemented or facilitated where the goal was to build students’ curiosity and interest in mathematical thinking.  What did the students learn as a result of the activity?  (Please answer in 700 words or fewer.)
Review one of the Rosenthal Prize lessons from the past ten years.  Describe how you think this lesson would benefit students in the middle grades.  (Please answer in 300 words or fewer.)
What is your interest in and/or experience with sharing at local, state, regional, and national professional development meetings or conferences?  (Prior experience is not a prerequisite for selection.)
If selected for the Institute, you will be expected to share one or more Rosenthal Prize lessons with students and teachers in your community.  What are some ways in which you might plan to share the lessons?  Please also include the demographics of the student population you would reach, either through your own interaction or through the other educators with whom you would share the lessons.  Please be as specific as possible.
Media Release